The internals of the new Des Moines Register poll tell the tale.
If you look beyond those top-line numbers, some of the internals, as they call them, are just awful for Romney.
So, looking around for a set of George Washingtons and Thomas Jeffersons among the internals: They didn't leap up.
And not all the grace of internals can atone for external monotony.
Paul hadn't wanted to get involved in the internals of their political ideology.
Skipper, if I dinna dive into their internals, gie me sax dozen.
The clock's internals growled the five-minute verge of twelve.
The Christian religion alone is adapted to all, being composed of externals and internals.
A doll on a small table began to buzz mysteriously in its internals.
You might cut him open under the left breast without hurting him in the least; his internals are of tinned-iron, I am sure.
early 15c., from Medieval Latin internalis, from Latin internus "within, inward, internal," figuratively "domestic," expanded from pre-Latin *interos, *interus "on the inside, inward," from PIE *en-ter- (cf. Old Church Slavonic anter, Sanskrit antar "within, between," Old High German unter "between," and the "down" sense of Old English under); suffixed (comparative) form of *en "in" (see in). Meaning "of or pertaining to the domestic affairs of a country (e.g. internal revenue) is from 1795. Internal combustion first recorded 1884. Related: Internally.
internal in·ter·nal (ĭn-tûr'nəl)
Located, acting, or effective within the body.
Of, relating to, or located within the limits or surface; inner.